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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY P.F.F.: SUNDAY. XOVEMBKK 12, 1003.
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I - . . .
Wmk ?0m A:w
m$M? CHARM fr ,V'A
W . i a' r ji- , ' . .
W'Jf a rikosAi iTDftis, on Am.
(Peoples Fnraltar A Carpet Cm.
Special $20 Suit Value
iics in our u
r t m-ei m I v . f
M W it
nOB HUimiHIB ULIIHI .'MIMW .I.U1II1MLJ 1
Correctly clothed feet have al
ways proclaimed the woman of
refinement. At the present, day
custom makes it imperative for
every woman to pay much atten
tion to (her footgear. No costume,
however modest, is complete with
out appropriate shoes or boots.
Old-fashioned ideas thought of
Shoe Comfort as a matter of "com
mon sense" toes, broad tread and
a shoe generously large for the
The Sorosis Creed of Comfort is
fit perfect fit for every part of the
:-..;.. . . ...... ...f .' ).,
The .narne , SOROSIS in a shoe
is your protection
Sorosis Shoe Store
Frank Wilcox, Mgr. 208 S. 18th St.
enced bakers in a modern up-to-date
bakery. The home of Snow Flake bread is equipped
for producing the "very best bread" possible and you will"
always find a Snow Flake loaf white and light with a rich
nutty flavor that is peculiarly its own.
The next time you order bread ask your grocer for it.
Try it. " ;
5c a Loaf
U. P. Steam
although one of a score or
more applicants who came
in response to
A Want Ad in
Employers who want competent
office help will find this the
easiest way to fill vacancies.
Any Intelligent stenographer.
or clerk, who wants a posi
tion watches the Want Ads.
Ladies' Tailored Suits,
made like cut, of Vene
tian cloth in blue, black
and gray, lined through
out skirt foot pleated,
perfectly tailored will
compare with any $20.00
suit shown specially
, priced for Monday, at
Over Four Hundred
Snow Flake Bread. There is
a great deal more Snow Flake
bread used in Omaha than any
There is a reason I
Snow Flake Bread
Is made from only the very
best ingredients bv. experi
king Cc. g
N THE millinery world the ostrich
plume In the thing above all
others which makes for grace
IIQPl and beauty and charm, and Us
-" - ' lavish use this winter bids fair to
bankrupt the feminine world at larre. It
Is the exception when It does not appear
somewhere on the smart, dressy hat and
for evening and reception wear, as a pro
tection for mlladl's neck. In colors and
shadings to match those on the chapeau.
With a charming- toque this Idea was
carried out most effectively In the get-up
of a recent visitor at a fashionable New
York cafe. The hat was a small trlcorne
of chiffon velvet In a peculiar shade of
scarlet. Gracing the right side where the
brim' Turned over almost In cavalier style
were four plumes of the same shade as the
hat, caught by a large rhlncstone buckle.
Lying flat around the neck, a short cravat
built from tips of the scarlet feathers was
fastened at one side by a tiny rhlnestone
buckle. The Irish blue eyes and doep
brown hair of the beauty whom this hat
and scarf adorned seemed to belong to a
land outside of common earth, so won
drously did they stand out from this bril
Neck pieces In the more delicate shades
of plumes as well ai those dyed in deep
royal colorings also accompany feather
trimmed hats, and if flowers are employed
on the latter they also fasten the tiny
Massive feathers at the back of a hat Is
a favorite method of trimming this sea
son, and, as a usual thing, a number of
comparatively short tips do service rather
than expensive, long plumes. For the
woman who Is blessed with a golden hair,
a youthful and unusual hat shows a high,
rounding crown with rather broad brim In
front. Turned abruptly at the back, a
bunch of short white ostrich tips curve
over and under the brim and fall with
fetching grace to the bottom of the coif
fure. White brocaded satin ribbon encir
cles the crown and forma a coquettish bow
a little to one side.
An English model similarly trimmed with
Fashions in First Class Feminine Footwear
iCIIfOW'CI M.nat. a a .- a aw V. ),.-,(
F cal," says a dealer, "and they
I .ra w a In'Q , - a In u diiri nith
what Is good sense or good
taste. Some years ago the peaked
toe was very popular. In fact, It was all
the rag, and yet It was an absurd style,
'fhe erase was as brief as It was violent.
"This last year or two in a like manner,
tha public fancy has somewhat turned to
varnished or patent leathers. This, how
ever. Is not so bad In a way, as a patent
leather shoe has Its place and will always
be more or less of a favorite. For special
occasions, such as full dress. In society, or
occasional street . wear, nothing could be
better, but they should not. In Justice to
your feet, be worn continually nr long
at a time. They are strictly speaking a
dress shoe. ,
"The varnish en the leather usually
cracks after short wear and this causes
much dissatisfaction. Of late years soma
manufacturer- in their advertising have
gone so far as to guarantee their wear.
This only makes trouble for tha honest
dealer as everyone knows that a non
cracking surface on patent leather does
not exist, and that a huge fortune awaits
HE wardrobe trunks, the chiffonier
trunk, the shoe trunk and, latest
of all, the automobile trunk,
simplify traveling, as all sorts of
clothing may be carried without .
damaging it or causing wrinkles.
In the old days tbe best that inventive
persons could do for the trunk was to
place a few partitions In It and a few
trays. One day the idea of having a trunk
set upon end when It was open and thus
making a wardrobe was conceived.
It was developed until one side of the
trunk became a wardrobe and the other a
chiffonier. "IJving In a trunk," as con
stant traveling is sometimes called. Is
robbed of on of Its disagreeable features
by the new Invention. It Is no trouble te
keep In order, and when It Is open for use
there are no trays to remove or clothing
to unfold. Packing Is the easiest thing
about the whole operation. In fact, the
trunk need not be unpacked, because any
article in it can be reached without dis
The wardrobe compartment Is fitted with
ail the latest hanging and folding devices
for clothing. Each garment Is bung In Its
place and cannot be wrinkled, for it la
held In place, yet ts not under pressure.
To prevent the trunk from being stood
wrong end up. thus disturbing Its contents,
the top ts made convex, allowing the "bag
gage smasher" no opportunity to thwart
the alms of the Inventor. As a result the
clothing always hangs as the owner In
tended. . - ..
1 t ''.-.. i
ostrich tips at the back displays a circular
plateau shape of black felt with cone
crown of emerald green velvet. Choua and
a twist of sreen satin finish the crown,
while a big bow of green velvet rises
among the black plumes underneath the
brim. The latter rises slightly at the back
and has a corner turned flatly over on the
right side, to give a glimpse of a black
plume resting on the puffed hair.
Cone-shaped velvet crowns with felt
brims In the same or contrasting shade, by
the way, are quite a feature of the sea
son's millinery. A rarlslan creation in
porcelain blue with circular felt brim
showed a wreath of tiny pink primroses
at the lower edge of the velvet cone, while
a rosette of them underneath the brim
tipped up the hat the slightest bit at the
front. White ostrich tips covered the hair
at the back.
Another feather trlmii-ed hat which is
extremely stunning, but suited only to a
tall woman, has a very high crown with
ohe long white plume rising majestically
directly at the front, the curling tip reach
ing over the top of the wide back brim,
which Is turned abruptly up. In the ex
ample In question the foundation Is of
velvet In Iondon smoke gray with Im
mense rosettes of silk In a darker shade
filling In the back and catching the plume
at the front. ,
Feather trlmmod also, but with cock
rather than ostrich plumes, is a shaggy
beaver plateau, bent and wired Into up
right toque shape. Trimming the upper
edge of the hat are motifs showing appli
ques of white opalescent paillettes sur
rounded by gold sequins. White velvet and
ribbon ends of brocaded velvet In gold and
pink conceal the bandeau on the left side.
This Is an exceptionally smart example of
the all-white hat which isso much worn
with gray costumes. i
Much more fragile Is a high crowned
chapeau of silver cloth wifh two or three
sliver roses caught amid choux of net
forming the only trimming.. A hat built
entirely of white tulle displays a single
liver rose somewhere above Its brim, while
the tulle neck ruche and big muff to be
TRIO OF HEADGEAR CREATIONS.
the ndvent of this discovery."
For women patent leather Is opening up
as the most popular material for winter
Wear. Whether the craxe will last through
the cold weather remains to be seen, al
though it was not so very long ago ttiat
women wore pumps and slippers through
the aero blnsts of January and February.
Patent leather Is, of course, always good In
the city, as It Imparts a style and finish
to the plainest cut boot.
leasts "or the brown or patent leather
pump will be of peculiarly attractive lines.
They will be pointed, but the flatness of the
sole will prevent any reverslin to the "razor
point" of a few years ago. The dull black
leather pump for street wear by both man
and woman Is a novelty that is finding
some support, but bootmakers say that Its.
real usefulness Is questionable, although It
undoubtedly serves Its purpose of being
The colored kids and satin slippers for
evening are among the smartest things
Dow offered. For their protection fur lined .
carriage boots are made In all shades and
For the care of shoes merchants of to
day have many things to offer. Shoe trees
In the chiffonier section everything nec
essary to dress may be kept In the same
order as in a stationary bureau. In some
of the brut of the wardrobe trunks ten
drawers are to be found, each made to
take some one class of garments and no
other, without crowding, - and yet fitting
close enough to prevent shifting in moving.
The bulging end of the new trunk is fitted
with a Jewel case that Is well hidden, and
a thief might search long without find
Special trunks are made for shoes, each
being provided with a felt-lined compart
ment. This is much used by Koropean
travelers, for It enables one to carry
enough shoes for all occasions without
placing In Jeopardy any other articles of
As automobile travel has become (he
pastime of so many Americans, the auto
mobile trunk was Invented to answer tho '
new requirrir.enta. This is made to sling
on the side or end of the touring ca, and
gives the machine a "touring appearance,"
as one woman automobillst remarked. It
is fitted with the conveniences and safety
devices that are used in the wardrobe
trunks, and by its aid It Is possible for
autobus to carry with them clothing for
all occasions. As automobiling calls for
many changes of dress, the new trunk
promises to become immediately popular.
Tourists In Kutoie have brought home
with them some clever Ideas In automo
bile trunks, but the latest thing from
American lactvrU-s excels anything so far
worn with It have a similar rose nestling
in the wealth of white maline folds.
A word as to the sequins and colored em
broideries that adorn the Upturned brims
of. felt hats. These are worked into the
material of the hat as a general thing and
are not In the form of appliques. Fluteaux
embroidered In exquisitely contrasting
shades. Persian effects or spangled motifs,
cat) be purchased ready for making up, and
a woman -is thus able to have a really
Frenchy hat at a third of the cost of the
Imported models In this style.
In Illustration of the milliner's fondness
for combining colors In their hats, a mush
room or upturned saucer chape of amethyst
felt Is trimmed on tnp with old rose velvet
laid on In daisy petal effect, A bandeau
which rises very hlph nt the left side is
completely hidden bcneatli amethyst tulle,
while a rose In the faded pink colorings
drops over the hair.
A really exquisite combination shows a
folt of champagne color with upturned
brim faced with amethyst velvet. A gold
quill fastened by a gold cloth rose consti
tutes the only adornment.
To return for a last glimpse at ostrich
plumes, the simplest hat of the year, but
one which is above all others becoming,
shows an enlarged polo turban shape
trimmed with a long feather caught exactly
In front, and sweeping across the side of
the hat to fall lightly at the back of the
coiffure. The feather has Its quill caught
bya huge headword button.
A hat of this sort worn by a young
woman who looked as though she had Just
stepped from an nrtlst's picture was set off
by an Alice blue plume fastened by a
button of transparent beadwork, showing
a faded pink rose woven at its center.
Matching this button was a neck ornament
that surrounded her lace chemisette. The
necklace was composed of four pieces of
beadwork an Inch and a half square, In
design similar to the button on the hat.
These were held together by narrow chains
of transparent beadwork, the upper "one
alone being drawn tight, the others curving
loosely and each dotted with the tiniest
were once confined to the shoemaker's
shop, but today they are used by shoe
wearers who take proper care of their
boots and shoes. The tree keeps shoes
from becoming wrinkled, from shrinking
and from curling up at the toon.
Various other articles have developed out
of the simple shoe brush and box of black
ing of yore. The influence of the old-style
polish is still felt, however, for nine out
of ten people ask for "tan blacking" or
even "white blacking" when they want to
purchase tan polishing material or the
white substance that is used to refresh a
pair of white canvas or leather shoes.
The old-time brush has become a felt or
soft wool fleece K)llsher. This is helped
out b a contrivance that enables the
economical man to rub his own shoes with
a cloth without using the armof a chair
to rest them upon, and without bending
Neat cabinets containing everything nec
essary for the care of all sorts of shoes
are sold and when not in use are attractive
articles of furniture. The compact lockers
may be kept almost anywhere In the house
without offending the sense of the fitness
Imported, according to dealers and auto
Ists. The Season's Lamest.
"Alas!" sighed the maiden, "the fall time
And really this season I've nothing to
My waists are all thin, and my coat's out
And to take out my silk gown is not worth
Of nil my old skirts, not one Is fit to be
The blue and the hlark and the gray and
Han perfcctlv horrid. Mv hats are loo
And my tailor-made. Mlk-lii.ed la slinplv a
Life a not worth the living. Indeed, I de
clare. When a girl find that really she's nothing
" 'There,' pater says my, but men grum
ble a lot
'Just look now at all the good clothes you
have got :
I'm not made of money you've more
Than you know what to do with.' And
then there s a row.
Mn won't understand thut uu can't wear
The rlothes that last season were simply
What! wear my old blue cloth and hear
the girls say:
Just look! it's made over! Bhe looks like
Or whisper when out you are going to
'That hat's not a new one; she wore it
No, that s quite Impi.HHlble' Pa is a hesr!
OM. what slisll I io; 1 have nothing to
wtui I 'Baltimore Aii.iii. au.
Careful following of the most beautiful and
stylish of all the foreign and domestic models
so that among oitr many lovely creations you
arc sure to find exactly the hat that suits you.
In buying millinery renumber that economy
at the sacrifice of style is not economy at all.
Hats that will please you for Fall and Winter
Specially Priced at $5 to $10.
M iss Riley, 204-5 Brown Blk.
(NORTH STAR BRAND) '
Besides the staple shape we
make skirt blouses, 'auto' coats, fur
lined coats, and a complete line of
neck-furs. All Lanpher Furs are well
made and slylish and can be depended
upon, as they are as well made inside
Lanpher, Skinner & Co.
II your dealer doa not carry our trie, writ ua and we will
Novelties for Women
Never was underwenr bo dainty nor so
cheap. The heavy Italian Valenciennes Is
It wouiil really pay to take a few los
sons In tying bows. Ribbon bows furbish
up a costume wonderfully.
The three chief stones of the season are
turquoise, amethyst and the lighter sap
phires. This is true of the Imitation gems
Renaissance lace Is very much used for
both cloaks and gowns. And truly there
could be nothing simpler and handsomer
Butterfly bows In pale ribbons nre cor
rect for night dresses and every maid
should have a box of bows for all sorts
of occasions, as knots and loops and
ribbon bands are a necessity In these
One very handsome French coat was
made with lace, circular ruffles of the
material over ruffles of chiffon, buttons and
handsome embroidery, througli which
glistened from underneath a delicate
green satin. The inner lining was of
Among the laee accessories are sets of
collars and cuffs of datist embroidery.
The collars are made with round yokes
and deep cuffs. Another pretty set is
made with a small round yoke for the
collar and deep cuffs; the material Is
organdie, with edging and Insertion of
Albatross, cotton crape snd Inexpensive
veiling, as well ns the pretty cheap flow
ered cotton and wool rliallies, make
charming negligees with trimmings of col
ored ribbon and lace. The tltin materials
may be lined with a color to make them
warmer or may be left unllned. Inex
pensive flowered India silks which are
sold at bargain prices at the end of the
summer are good enough for tea gowns
when attractively made and trimmed.
Stunning fashions are shown in gloves.
Shapes are unique, as a glance at the dis
plays will tell you. They are great
heavy th!m:s with a square, mannish cut,
but extremely fetching nevertheless and
button w.ltli a single or two clasps. In
the dark shades there are a variety of
new colors. Including gray, rich tans and
oaks and black stitched with white. In
the lighter tones, are seen pale fawns,
white and charming shades of pearl. The
backs are decorated witli three welts,
and each line has 'two accompanying
oblique welts pointing down toward the
wrist. There Is a distinction very rigidly
drawn In glovedom this year as to the
wearing of different kids with certain
fabrics. For Instance, with chiffon and
dull finish materlala suede is donned,
while with shimmering silks and crepes
de chine glace gloves are the proer
taper. This may seem an exaggerated
sartorial point, but Just try the materials
in conjunction and you'll soon understand
that the distinction Is a nice one. There
are evening gloves that delicately sug
gest a color, or. one should rather sav,
a tint. Green, pink, blue and violet are
all in evidence.
A Skin of Beauty la at joy Ferwor.
.f R. T. FaIIk tJAIiraiiH'. O.lani.l i
J Cream or Magloal Beautifler.
Runo-M Th. PinplM,
rrackiM, Moik l'.icliea,
JUaii, ftua bkis Dira4-a,
sua t-ar DirfilaB
I ou beauty. miiA tla-
i sea aelecllon. tt
baa atood Ui taat
or 67 fcara. tod
la ao harmieaa we
HMt, It tobai..tu
la prep''- maila.
A cctyl &u obunltr
felt of aiuiUar
vamt. Ir. i A.
bavra aaid to a
lad- of II t bast.
tnR ia patieiai:
MAa ynu lailita
U1 ua IMm,
V a n. m a a ,1
't 1 mnrm ua"a f a a a n ' . . Hi. k.mf.il it a I ll.a
iiq Dreriaiauon." fvr wvla by sli drutiffiftla and Faacv.
Ouoda iHaler. is tha Uiatad Buioa, Canada, axid Kuropa,
(RD.T.HOPKINS, Prr. 37 Grit Jones S'txt Km Til
military effect so
and Boys', all sizes, e
Men's, all sizea ....CpI.J
KOIl SALE BV
M VEHS-III,1.0 llHlf. tO..
THR KTTOOP HHA K C O.,
i'alentees and Manufacturer.
- TnV -fctf if Ml
W are hhowinjf one of the Urg
ent 1 1 lion of Fur Scarfs. Hons, etc.,
in tbe city. They arc made up from
all thf popular furs; In the yery
latent stylos at prions to please all,
$1.50, $2.50, $5.00,
S7.50, S10.00, $15.00,
$25.00 and $35.00.
If you haven't I ho ready cash to
buy a lilco. dopt'inluble fur, dou't
buy Romotlilnji cheiip, but oome to
our More aud mukc your wloction,
take It homo with you mid pay ua
a little each week or month.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD
1417 DOUGLAS ST.
Elmer Dcddco, Mgr.
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